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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)
about what he had done. >> reporter: fbi special agent jolie goeden interviewed keyes over a period of months, sitting in the same room with a man she now believes to be a real life monster. >> very meticulous. very organized. he definitely planned everything he did. >> reporter: keyes traveled the country from alaska to vermont, looking for people to kill, totally at random. and funding his crimes by robbing banks. the fbi has now retraced his steps. a long list of dates and locations since 2001, when they believe he may have killed repeatedly. they so far have eight confirmed murders and rapes, including a couple in essex, vermont, four in washington state and one more on the east coast with a body hidden in new york. and he told agents something they'd never heard before. that he left kill kits or caches, buried in several states, filled with everything he'd need to commit a murder. they were in waterproof containers and included guns and different things he could use to dispose of bodies. his strategy, to grab people in remote locations, like parks, campgrounds, even cemeteries.
. the good news is the fbi has identified several suspects involved in the attack. the bad news is, libya has no one in custody and some of the people we identified may have even fled benghazi according to the "new york times." so much for the key players. as for the fringe players, an egyptian militant has been arrested in cairo with possible ties to the attack, but he hasn't been questioned by the u.s. and a tunisian man was arrested in october but he isn't considered a main suspect at this point, either. without a clear lead and without a whole lot of cooperation from the libyan government either, the fbi has now resorted to asking for tips on facebook and twitter. facebook and twitter in a quadruple murder case. "outfront" tonight, senator johnny isaacson. senator, thanks for being with us. it is never easy doing an investigation of this ilk on someone else's sovereign turf, but does this stand out? >> it does to me. your point is well taken. if they're looking to twitter and facebook three months later, they should have been on the ground within hours after the attack looking for hard ev
on the left said here is a bigelow movie. she has great information and intel from the f.b.i. from the f.b.i. building. when she makes an accurate portrayal of the movie where waterboarding takes place or information gleaned from enhanceed interrogation leads from the cour your to bin laden all of a sudden, wait, don't glorify waterboarding or torture. they want something different. liberals in hollywood and outside hollywood want a different depiction of how the info is. >> andrea: she has come under fire because she is accused of working closely with hollywood. she becomes the star of the movie. coincidence? greg, i got to ask you about this. new york magazine critic david edalstein brands "zero dark thirty" as morally reprehensible, because there is a scene with waterboarding. so shocker, just like the video you asked who pushed the video, trying to sensor another movie, because i guess they don't agree with it. >> greg: waterboarding more like awesome boarding. the unspeakable truth here is everybody wants -- they will never say this, but even wants torture on the table. if you ask a per
to make it very difficult for anyone else to take out the holster. fbi statistics shows that guarding a prisoner is anything but routine work for an officer. last year there was 15,000 assaults on officers. 7,000 happened when officers were transporting prisoners. it is unknown if officers considered the prisoner dangerous. the focus now is finding out how exactly that happened. >> the investigators are still interviewing people and looking at the evidence in determining exactly how the gun discharged and why the gun discharged. >>> the good news from out here today was that nobody was injured, and police tonight have not released the name of that prisoner or the baltimore county police officer. we're live in baltimore county. christian shaffer. >>> he could have called a cab but instead he hailed an ambulance. the good thing is he didn't know how to turn on the siren and lights. he headed down 50 toward the bay bridge. several calls came into police about an ambulance driving crazy. and about an hour later, troopers were able to track it down. >> and in that area, is where troopers f
across the country. >> it's very "silence of the lambs." a female fbi agent tracked him down. >>> also, ahead -- good morning, america, by the way. good to be here. robin is on leave, recovering. and i think we're going to trim her christmas tree today. also ahead, the latest on the controversial custody battle over this little girl who was given up for adoption. her father had no idea. now, the birth mother speaks out in an abc news exclusive, explaining why she did this. >>> also, making a turn of sorts. the biggest teen dreams, as elizabeth told you at the top of the program, aren't so wanted, after all. bieber, one d., the wanted, shut out of grammy nominations. the outrage, explained in detail. >>> so are the fashion police, in times square as we speak. we have an anchor competition coming up, that's already heating up, ladies and gentlemen. which one of us will take your cues and model the whackiest christmas sweater on the planet. no one said there could be no electricity. no one said the sweater could not have electricity. >> can i tell our viewers? this is intense. i just land
fbi and gm? >> yes, we do. >> what would the application be that you made up for the fbi? >> for the fbi, it's a lot about communicating with the public, educating on what the government is doing and really opening up that two-way communication with the citizens and the other people. >> same with gm and att too, then, it's a thread that you're communicating with the public. >>initiated on the sales and marketing. how am i using mobile to communicate with my customers. now year also seeing mobile now transition into companies and how they're actually running their company or what they're company is doing, integrating products with hardware and apps and all these kinds of things. >> how many d disdigit applications are using. >> we help august mebtd their business with how that translates into a long-term mobile vision and then we hope to go in and implement and execute that. so everything is really tailored for each business as specific to their needs. >> what could you do for "squawk box" or for joe kearn, could you think about that and come back and tell me? >> vertical
for information, and they need it from someone on the phone to help them. >> clint van zandt, former fbi profiler. thank you for joining me. we've been covering the breaking news that shots were fired at the clackamas town center mall near portland, oregon, earlier today. roughly about 3:30 in the afternoon pacific time. at this time we have confirmation that three people are dead, including the gunman. one person is wounded. witnesses say the gunman worked with a semiautomatic rifle. the rachel maddow show picks up after this. >>> good evening. i'm ezra klein. rachel maddow has the night off. we begin tonight with an update on the breaking news in the pacific northwest, the terrifying scene that unfolded earlier tonight at a shopping mall in portland, oregon. a gunman with what witnesses describe as a rifle opening fire on holiday shoppers. two people were killed. the shooter also killed, and one person has been seriously injured according to the sheriff's department. an eyewitness who had been browsing the watch counter inside macy's described the scene to our portland, oregon affiliate kgw tv.
expert i've talked to in the fbi, and in the cia, glenn carl for example told me none of this torture worked. none of this enhanced interrogation worked. it did not, as cheney has alleged, lead to the killing of bin laden. it was counterproductive. it was damaging to our reputation and he's still lying about it. >> we haven't heard the last of that, have we? >> no, we haven't. >> how aggressive do you think lawmakers ought to be with that report? >> i think it ought to be at least portions of it, just like i thought the 9/11 commission portions of it should be made public. if we're not going to hold people accountable, we should at least let the american people know what was done in their name that basically constituted war crimes. >> getting back to cheney for a moment, his vision of international intervention, do you think that that really illustrates where the republican party is? >> i think the republican party is lost right now. wandsering in the desert, as it were. i don't think they can figure out -- i was on t
a former fbi agent. thanks for being with us. what is the significance and what do we know about the success of this, because there had been prior attempts, all failures, but this one seems to have worked. >> it seems to have worked according to plan and maybe worked beyond what we expected and maybe even what the north koreans expected. this puts them clearly on a path, you know, there's that three-legged stool of trying to get a nuclear weapon you can deliver some place and detonate. the mission portion of that is a very important portion of that, so this is a very serious, very provocative steps, certainly in violation of u.n. resolutions, and this is a big moment for the international community. and i would specify china about their ability to step up and engage and change the mind of north korea on its pursuit of a nuclear weapon program that can weaponize it, put it on the top of a missile, and fire it some place. >> how concerned are we right now about a nuclear test, another nuclear test, by the north koreans? >> they have earlier said they would do this, and we thought m
serial killer israel keys crisscrossed the country undetected for more than ten years. the fbi says he admitted to the crimes, but they still don't know who all his victims were. we got the search tore answers, plus new surveillance video of keys before he died while in custody. i'm only in my 60's... i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it helps pick up some of what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. to me, relationships matter. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. [ male announcer ] with these types of plans, you'll be able to visit any doctor or ho
, whose abduction was caught on this surveillance video. here it is. before he died, the fbi says keyes confessed to killing at least seven other people. that confession has led to a coast to coast search for clues and for help from the public to find keyes' victims. george howell is working on this for us today. and so we know that the fbi says keyes didn't know any of his alleged victims, so how did he lure them? >> this was all random, but he had a very methodical plan, brooke, of how he went about this. first of all, we know he had these murder kits stored, stashed around the country. kits that had -- >> murder kits. >> murder kits with weapons, with cash that he got from robberies, all of this just, you know, to use had he got to the city, with his plan to attack people. and we also know he would fly into cities, we know he would drive hundreds of miles to find unsuspecting victims, just to randomly kill people. >> so you talk about these murder kits, these were clues then presumably he left behind. you mentioned across country. >> yeah. and investigators were able to find them at
was handing it over to undercover fbi agents who had been tracking him. what he allegedly gave them was a document that described the procedures you would use and the specific technology that you would need to do so, so the big question is how would he know all that? he spent more than 20 years in the navy. he worked in the intelligence field. he was a submarine warfare specialist. he had not only a top secret clearance, but also authorizes for what's called special access, which limits the amount of people who can view highly sensitive material. he had that access. he hadn't been out of the navy for more than a year when fbi agents started tracking him and set up this sting and this undercover operation, and that's how they caught him. >> we know if there was any classified information that was actually released? >> reporter: no. there were never actually any real russian agents, so to speak. these were all undercover agents, b it is very, very serious. i mean, the navy will almost always tell you exactly where their carriers and surface ships are located in any given moment. they
. >> this is an age regressed photo of benjamin as he might have looked at various ages. >> and finally, the fbi was on the case. >> since then they have taken my fingerprints, both electronically and the old ink method several times and they cannot find my fingerprints in anywhere in any database. >> we have not been able to identify him. >> for all practical intents and purposes, i do not exist. >> he became the first u.s. citizen to be listed as missing, despite his whereabouts being known. and the fbi left it at that. >> everyone we talk to out there swear up and down that they were going to solve the case. they didn't. >> with no happy ending, the media gave up. >> all the national media, they want the big story when they introduce me to my relatives, but until that happens, they don't want -- they're not interested in doing an article about the search. you know. actually, when you think about it, it's pretty pathetic if no one is actually looking for someone that disappeared. isn't that anyone important enough in your past life that want to look for you? >> so benjamin was stranded. with n
and on to afghanistan. the fbi arrested their alleged ring leader in afghanistan, brought him back to the u.s. he has not faced a grand jury or been indicted. >>> let the countdown continue. 26 days until the fiscal cliff. the focus has been on taxes but that's only half of what this is all about. the other ways you could be affect, coming up. to test the 2.0-liter turbo engine. [ engine revs ] ♪ [ derek ] 272 horsepower. the lightest in its class. the cadillac ats outmatches the bmw 3 series. i cannot believe i have ended the day not scraping some red paint off on these barriers. ♪ [ male announcer ] the all-new cadillac ats. your soups are so awesomely delicious my husband and i can't stop eating 'em! what's...that... on your head? can curlers! tomato basil, potato with bacon... we've got a lot of empty cans. [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. sven's home security gets the most rewards of any small business credit card! how does this thing work? oh, i like it! [ garth ] sven's small business earns 2% cash back on every purchase, every day! woo-hoo!!! so that's ten security
and washington. >> specifically how? do you want fbi agents who are federal police, so to speak, to arrest people? what exactly do you want the attorney general to do? >> well, we would like to -- we're looking for his intentions relative to the enforcement and determination as to what that looks like. we aren't asking for specifics about what that looks like but clarity about what his intentions are in that regard. >> so just going back to your concerns, that employees may like get high before they go to work or get high on the job and it's perfectly legal, i'm just not clear in understanding how that's different from drinking on the job and being impaired when you show up to work. because employers can certainly act against employees in those instances. >> right. yes. absolutely. employers have rights to employees who smoke on the job. there's no question about that. the real question becomes when they are off the job and the time in which they -- the distance between the time in which they use marijuana and their potential impairment once they land at the work site. you have employees who are
is big lots. turns out the fbi is investigating because there is a 10 million dollar stock sale by the company ceo done ahead of a negative report. that is why the manhattan u.s. attorney with subpoena is looking to this. why would he sell ahead of negative reports, a $10 million stock sale? not good. number one loser in the s&p 500. back to you. ashley: all right, nicole. interesting. thanks very much. we'll be back in 15 minutes. tracy: tough new talk on the fiscal cliff. why house speaker boehner says president obama is deliberately pushing the country over it. ashley: all right. first look how the dollar is moving right now as we finish another week of trading. a mixed bag but the euro, pulling back against the dollar, below that 1.30 mark. we'll be right back. music is a universal language. but when i was in an accident... i was worried the health care system spoke a language all its own with unitedheahcare, i gohelp that fit my life. information on my phone. connection to doctors o get where i'm from. and tools to estimate what my care may cost. so i never missed a beat. w
's still unclear how you connect that back to evansdale. lot of work for the local police and fbi there, carol. >> jim spellman, reporting live this morning. >>> update in the strange saga of john mcafee. he could be deported to belize as soon as today. mcafee entered their country illegally, the guatemala officials say. police in belize want to question mcafee about the shooting death of his neighbor, gregory fall. >>> katherine heads home with her husband, prince william, by her side. when it comes to the financial obstacles military families face, we understand. at usaa, we know military life is different. we've been there. that's why every bit of financial advice we offer is geared specifically to current and former military members and their families. [ laughs ] dad! dad! [ applause ] ♪ [ male announcer ] life brings obstacles. usaa brings advice. call or visit us online. we're ready to help. at the chevy year-end event because chevy's giving more. more efficiency with sonic and cruze... more function in equinox and traverse... more dependability with the legendary silver
new fbi agents, correction officers, federal prosecutors, all could be scaled back. now, all of these cuts, brooke, don't happen exactly at 12:01 a.m. on january 2nd. they happen over the course of a year. but agencies are preparing for an impasse in washington. this is exactly, exactly what policymakers are trying to avoid. brooke? >> thank you. >>> shock waves in washington today. powerful republican senator calling it quits. south carolina's senator jim demint will be stepping down december 31st to lead the heritage foundation. that's a powerful conservative think tank in d.c. demint says he can be more effective outside the senate. >> a lot of my role in the senate has been stopping bad things and saying no to bad things but we need to do more than that and tell americans what we're for. one of the mistakes i think the republican party made the last two years is trying to make obama the issue without sharing with america bold reform ideas that get people inspired to get behind us. >> senator demint, tea party supporter, and sometimes clashes with his own party's leadershi
. >>> the fbi says a suspected seer yool killer has committed suicide while in custody. israel keys was charged with the murder of 18-year-old barista. before killing himself on sunday, police say he confessed to at least seven other mrds, to in vermont, four in washington state and one somewhere on the east coast. keys also told investigators that he buried supplies he planned to use in future crimes and agents found two stashes, one in eagle river, alaska, and one near lake falls reservoir in new york state. >>> dash cam video of police intuition in action. officers pulled over a car for an expired plate and hear something coming from the trunk. this is the moment they discover 22-year-old shawn bloomer. the gas station clerk had been kidnapped and stuffed in the trunk. this incident happened in august but this video is just now being released. two men and a woman who were in the car charged with robbery, kidnapping and endangerment. >>> a colorado mother holding her 2-year-old daughter is hit and pinned underneath a car. officers and good samaritans respond, listen to this, by lifting the ca
to hide all the evidence before the f.b.i. comes in. anybody would love this but it's perfect for answer man. >> these are your picks today but many other ideas are on the website, book and a hug. >> if they have a question about their child, they can email me and i can do personal book recommendations. >> next week we're talking about girls? >> we're talking to girls. >> you can find more of these books and barb's reading personalities on her website, a book and a hug dot-com. stay with us, the humane society joins us next. >> welcome back. joining us now from the baltimore humane society is jen swanson with a pet looking for a good home. >> this is bella, she's 5 1/2 years old, she's a hound and beagle mix, brought to the shelter when her owner became too sick to care for her. she's very emaciated. she came into the shelter like this. a forest home.or if we can't find her a forever home, we want to find her a home to fatten her up for the holiday. >> maybe the stress of the environment of the shelter is stressing her out right now. >> she's frightened by loud noises, thunderstorms, so
of the hooks that you may not believe. the fbi has now taken to facebook and twitter, facebook and twitter, looking for any kinds of tips or leads or anything they might be able to get on this case, because it is just too difficult on the ground to get the help they need. and like you said, senator sitting on the foreign relations committee will talk a little about how this is sitting with that committee and one particular senator working his way to get on to that committee. we'll explain all of that coming up next on "outfront." >> we'll be watching at the top of the hour. thanks very much. >>> still ahead, it is holiday party season. jeanne moos has tips on what you need to watch out for. [ female announcer ] imagine skin so healthy, it never gets dry again. can your moisturizer do that? [ female announcer ] dermatologist recommended aveeno has an oat formula, now proven to build a moisture reserve, so skin can replenish itself. that's healthy skin for life. only from aveeno. anyone have occasional constipation, diarrhea, gas, bloating? yeah. one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each
of terrorist ties. phillip mudd, a former cia and fbi counterterrorism official, says there's a huge concern over who to trust with chemical weapons. >> when you've got roughly 10% of the opposition in the. >>>s u.s. government is declaring are terrorist group you're going to be concerned. in any case like this, there's a lot of risk. >> reporter: but mudd says it's still better to train the rebels on how to handle those materials than to do nothing. and leonard specter says the u.s. and its allies are likely screening the individuals who are being trained very carefully, wofrl, at least that's the hope. >> despite all that, there's still a potential for these chemical weapons getting into the wrong hands. despite what the u.s. is trying to do. >> reporter: phillip mudd says if the syrian regime loses control of these weapons, that's a huge worry. if they fall into the hands of others who are not trusted by the u.s. or its allies they could float around the border to iraq or other potentially dangerous places where they don't have control over these things. if assad loses control of these th
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)